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-- All right welcome back attack take -- really -- guest and and technology out there that's a lot of people talking.
In the medical community I'm -- -- talk a lot about medical technology in the last few weeks we brought on.
A Frank Reynolds and the chairman and CEO -- -- -- therapeutics he joined this in New York frankly for joining us accurately.
You don't people who haven't seen this video almost -- -- it is an.
You've you've been able to develop the ability to had announced on human trials ought to -- -- allow monkey -- paralyzed to basically walk.
Huge huge when it comes down to of course the medical -- for so many people out they're dealing with spinal injuries.
-- explain -- layman's terms how this works and what have been some of the highlights so far.
Yeah shot so on gala people aren't aware but up to 90% of patients in arrive any emergency room after a traumatic spinal cord injuries from a car accident a fall.
90% of them are gonna go to a bleeding and inflammation process over three weeks of puts them in a will -- -- life.
So really when they arrived Lehman's -- they want they're not -- you know shouldn't be and we'll -- if we do have a chance intervene early and we developed -- materials at Harvard and MIT.
-- -- lenders lab and MIT Bob is number one in the history of medical invention.
We develop these materials -- can be put into the nervous system they can be used alone to provide structural support to damaged tissue.
And what that -- tissue dies after knee injuries that clings onto the scaffold and provide structural support to it and in those cells survive and thrive.
They can also be used in an enhanced them to include drugs -- -- And you know we don't be human study coming up to you mentioned we are the first accompanied every approved to start -- -- studying spinal cord injury using bomb materials.
And a lot of people in that are in wheelchairs or chronic injuries.
You know say to me -- for the acute injury can help me but it's very important scaffold it's going to be a scaffold its leveraged to -- stem -- -- it.
When the patient's own cells or any other type of cells -- development out and you treat a spot -- injury.
And then this -- -- -- support those cells and provide that.
That -- you could say to a bridge to lesions.
The chronic scar that people who -- is currently -- So it's a very porn technology first we want to use it to prevent people from going -- wheelchairs to mitigate the bleeding and inflammation after injury.
And want to be in the first day or so after that injury.
And then of course we enhance it would cells in and provided treatment for people are currently in wheelchairs.
You know when they're in wheelchairs -- have a scar that really needs to be removed and you know there's a lot of -- out there are trying to would have been working -- -- for a good 3040 years.
And -- you know what our intervention we do believe we can surgically remove the scar tissue and -- and our -- right away about -- morning that structural support.
You don't end up with a significant scarring that normally comes with found removal of scar.
So the world can face which I don't know what to do -- -- on -- -- we have a solution for.
Yes frank -- -- much questions for -- the first one is so.
-- -- -- -- It is severed penis still be applied when he takes its most of those patients die unfortunately -- usually especially cervical injuries most of us every user opens cervical area -- -- -- has a lot of movement in the -- the court.
And of course they lose that can ability to breathe and a lot of them typically die.
So we -- the first human the first technologies -- for contusion injuries it will before severed spinal -- you could say.
Although small servings may benefit from it down the road we'll have to see but right now the first technology -- for contusion injury -- injury -- a car accident.
Right so our people home obviously are are medically trained so.
I didn't even realize that's a lot of people that are paralyzed.
In various ways depending on where they knew what imperialism against its do your -- scar tissue -- and and damage to the spinal cord not in -- of this.
This potentially can help -- that.
That's correct so again 90% of patients in Iran emergency room are they gonna go through bleeding and -- over three weeks.
That results in the permanent scarring that prevents signaling from getting through the spinal cords to allow movement -- -- failing.
So will do is willing to be in the first couple days that's far and inflammation -- that advances that would have and then we'll reduce scarring you'll get functional recovery.
So patients who recover based on their level of initial injury that would recover certain -- -- functional recovery.
What about people that are.
As you mentioned -- had the issue they've maybe.
Three -- 4510 years ago.
Had their there they're violent issue to their to the spinal cord with scar tissue and such I mean is desist this possibly help for them as well as a -- new page.
Yes absolutely and that that's us and our first studies for the -- population new patients.
But then we would leverage -- with the patient's own cells or other cells and other people are developing.
We would add them to our chapel and then we would surgically remove the scar tissue that's already in place because he and we didn't intervene in the first few weeks -- those patients.
So we would surgically -- that's partition -- quickly plug in -- scaffold with cells.
And then bridge they basically healthy tissue healthy tissue removed that's color.
Now who opposes the -- you -- you missed a couple different hospitals and locations yes.
You're seeking investors as a kind kind of give us a background of of of the company and what's going on it and where this.
All taking place finish or somewhere publicly traded company were trading on the OTC right now we're in the process of up listening to -- -- in New York Stock Exchange of the NASDAQ.
The stock is -- up over -- 120%.
Were up about or over -- 120% they share.
Were up I think -- percent just this month and it's actually very well of course people are aware that we're doing something nobody's ever done before.
But more importantly we're gonna leverage it for other treatments in September will be -- to the FDA pain treatment for people are needed desks.
So there's four point two million people every quarter.
Getting shots four point two million shots supporters in the United States for people -- this and other pain problems -- -- time release drug.
Pain relieving treatments into the spinal column.
Starting hopefully after September -- -- and our application to the FDA.
So again there's a lot of flexibility with the treatments.
Yeah we can use -- for spinal -- we can use it for pain treatment.
And we believe that they'll be future treatments for parkinson's Ellis Island so two very big breakthrough and have a material that doesn't cause any bleeding inflammation.
Have -- side effects -- consequences to it.
Frank to really two questions one LSU you mentioned possibly as well well LS of course is it the mile in this nation the right nervous system yet so I'm obviously you would regeneration you know take 2000 -- -- scaffold is all about regeneration.
So that of course would -- mile -- eight the court itself yes.
But it and then -- -- that we real quickly -- -- people find out more about that humid September is an ideal date.
Maybe to get things rolling men but I mean if people wanna find out more shows what can ago but -- it below therapeutics dot com is our website you can always email us at info and then -- therapeutics that.
We have a website up and be about therapeutics that TV if people like to watch a series of the videos.
That is a lot of information website with its great website -- -- people can well rewarded them but any emails can be sent to info and people -- -- -- -- back very quickly.
All right Frank Reynolds joining us from New York he's the chairman and CEO chairman of the border sealed and -- therapeutics.
Talk about an amazing really amazing advancement and we we hope the human trials -- well for you guys will definitely check in with you.
And if you want to find out more you go to the website as he mentioned thanks again for joining us from new York and it was green -- about this advancement in medical technology yeah thank you remarks from this.
All right fantastic stuff.
We're probably go to break now stay with us we come back we have more gas more gadgets of course you're watching tactic if you -- -- -- -- your policy on on Twitter at Adam Housley.
I'll -- here of course on foxnews.com you can -- -- in there.
Also on FaceBook and even on Linkedin so feel free to chime in with anything you wanna talk about and he gets you wanna see -- questions you have -- -- we've talked to so far.
-- -- Welcome back -- -- -- joining us live now Derek yeah -- the -- -- -- publisher of social media magazine and is an author as well.
We're talking up privacy your social media you know with everything going on with the NSA and all the other issues -- -- -- the hearing about the last three or four weeks a lot of people and asking these questions.
If you go on your Twitter feed or your FaceBook -- or are linked in a different accounts you may have.
You obviously noticed an -- -- and if your -- active on those of one of those different types of social media platforms.
You'll see the people talking about whether or not -- text can be read and Andy conversations are being monitored also -- yesterday heard from someone asking about I message on and on year Apple iPhone.
And whether or not that can be monitored so a lot of questions out there Eric joins us now live talk all about it in Erica thanks for joining us how are up with FaceBook and implications on don't know any time.
-- we're talking about a course FaceBook and implications of all this kind of it was a rundown.
You know how much privacy -- that we talked about this before we knew that FaceBook was -- you know keeping a lot of our information passing it along.
What are what are we talking about now when you bring in -- in NC.
Situation -- the whole issue of invasion of privacy and like FaceBook in particular -- -- an enormous amount lobbying money in Washington DC because.
They want to make sure that as we need to country sort of debate the issue of invasion of privacy.
They can have a big sort of -- at stake in it and vote in what's private and what's not.
Here's the reality no matter what Facebook's at no matter what Twitter says no matter what anybody tells you.
If you type it into your keyboard it's -- -- for ever.
For ever whatever you're doing on the Internet.
Like the real world it doesn't disappear and it is recorded forever I mean if you look at the you know recently with -- -- with the whole thing with Edwards now wouldn't.
The NSA had a document.
That was public -- -- -- factually.
Well they decided.
You know things get a little -- let's take it down well they took it down so that means nobody can see it anymore.
Except for the fact that everybody who has ever seen it or downloaded it as I mean Huffington Post yesterday it's something -- they even gave you a link together.
So once you put it out there you can -- there's there's no vacuum cleaner to suck that information back up -- you and don't.
Put it out on the Internet -- -- talking about.
Ryan Cameron we we -- talked about this on this show what a year ago it was about.
Your employer or maybe the school you wanna go to and how they were going online -- going to lot of your accounts and looking up.
-- pictures and in some of the things you may have posted.
But this there.
Implications here especially when you're talking about government surveillance I mean they've really stepped it up a -- I mean that this is more than just a potential employers seeing you holding that's an example alcohol at a party.
That's right it's more you know and I've been saying for years is that.
Eight probably I would say the next decade somebody's gonna run for president of the United States for president of the United States.
They're gonna look real good until something that they get on the Internet comes out -- gonna blow -- it's gonna be like somebody sitting on Gary Hart's lap.
It because of something they get on the Internet.
If you it doesn't really it doesn't matter at all you're leaving bread -- every single solitary time you go on the Internet you know kids in college sort of the degeneration -- right now they know about that.
They know how to take down their pictures.
That they shouldn't have -- they now that they should change the privacy controls and settle a lot of people.
But it doesn't matter once it's an -- can't take it out.
You know one of the other issues I think that we have to deal with and it's something that -- talking with some of our our folks as we.
As we look into the NSA story and -- so many other stories are going on right now in Washington.
And that is the idea of semantics.
For example they can stand up there in front of a podium and say we are not recording anybody.
Well and it says they're not lying because -- -- with the world record it is really kind of an.
Old words antiquated -- mean you don't record anybody anymore right and we -- you sit down putting on a cassette yet or putting onto a dvd even the stuff this is through links and metadata so.
They weren't record is is really useless correct.
Well correct I mean it's a good yeah.
It's a good way to give a sentence in you know in a press conference -- are -- an -- certainly you're not lying and not recording.
You know you're doing something else but you know.
The issue really comes down to this you know as far as the NSA comes -- -- and this whole issue with Edwards it is.
You know there's one argument that the country is safer much safer because were able an aunt and there's also the argument that -- -- That we have prevented terrorist attacks because of information that we've gotten through -- so the question is for everybody.
Do you wanna give up some of your privacy in exchange to be safer or do you feel so strongly about your privacy that you don't want -- -- -- and that's very good point I mean the company comes down to me how much are we willing to give up and idiotic argument also of people say well obviously we didn't.
Find out what was happening in Boston.
-- we let that somehow slipped through the cracks so while there may be may have thwarted some potential attacks and other ones that they haven't been able to to get a handle long athletic.
That's a -- -- as well.
It's just you know it's one way of defending the country one way.
You know hasn't gone too far.
I mean that fact sheet that the NSA -- I mean if you read the whole thing it really boils down to it and then the secret court decides whether or not we can monitor in the eleventh secret court.
And it's not congress that's not the country it's not a -- that's it's it's not what we think.
It's just the real reality of what things -- today and we can make all sorts of rules about this we have all sorts of privacy about it.
I have been telling people for at least I don't know a decade.
You type it on your keyboard it is there it is not going to go away and it doesn't matter what anybody says so you know in the case of an essay.
Have -- because of the way that they monitor everything.
Saved many people's lives probably they -- And have they also in the same breath in dated some people's privacy you don't need another big -- it.
Probably also I mean personally I don't think I'm so interesting I don't think there's anything I've ever put on Mikey but like I -- ambassador.
But I'm also very -- in the battle against a privacy.
Completely and I think -- and the people have to take into account I mean how much do we want to give up and it that's the best did the best question you -- you talk about.
Leaving red cup bread crumbs and it's not a great analogy.
I guess my my last quick question we have a short time here.
That is what can someone do they do want to share some of their major but I don't want people to snoop there's there's really no way I mean there are couple of text apps out there and phone call -- out there that insists that they go through servers outside the US and it's almost impossible monitor but I'm told the pretty much.
The I'll tell you safer they can still -- at 100%.
Of electronic communications.
Can be monitored 100%.
And everybody many a lot of companies will tell you not 100%.
If you don't want to leave bread crumbs if you don't want if there's things that you think you're doing privately you're not if you're doing it electronically and just not.
All right Eric -- -- on joining us publisher of social media magnate he's an author who had gone before really appreciate your insight I think.
Really the headlines here people home that are watching it comes down to you -- you don't want people know what to do and don't put it on line and I think the bread crumbs -- fantastic and as you said.
No matter what you have what it yourself -- -- computer whatever they can monitor anything in fact had someone tell me who's in the know.
They you can take your cellphone battery out of your cell phone and they can still listen and still use the camera running because there's micro batteries and -- That's right so it even then that's right that's cellphones are walking mean.
You know -- I found this is.
Pretty much where you've been throughout the day every single -- the camera can be used on your -- I mean and -- all of technology forward.
And I got three and so forth that we know where you hawks we -- where you live yet they -- and how much -- that's related -- either.
I don't the -- out of our guys fought on his office -- There are Eric is again for joining us had a -- yet or.
As you know each week we do -- special we have 45 gadgets you can find right now.
Lot of the mark for most all affordable and -- -- -- you mean out of found yourself.
And are just now hitting the market in passing that we had it we've been able to focus on a number of products.
A restaurant with a couple of today the first one actually we we talk about this couple he's gonna had a chance to mess with this -- and one just like your Blackberry.
This one this one for AT&T -- from T-Mobile.
Of course the prices vary depending on the plan if your new customer or not I gotta tell you this -- touched all our touch screen Blackberry with the the -- keyboard pop.
All I still love this thing and we fox we have a Blackberry here's my life partner partner lives -- -- -- -- I can tell you from there you know I still like the hard keyboard I think blackberries you know trying to with the -- stay in the market here in the states.
They're huge in Africa you know -- that they are the number one phone and Africa at a very popular in in Asia as well.
Trying to get back into the US market and and this thing is a pretty good fun of it have been very impressive so far with -- the -- to the -- back and forth.
A smaller screen obviously in the iPhone but still for what you what -- Blackberry -- in there and having a hard like keyboard.
Very impressed -- this was from T-Mobile and AT&T.
And will continue to update you on elements are eligible board try the video because as we have not yet done.
And you get by -- prices again very.
The second thing is we've -- this company before it -- -- -- -- -- products -- iPhone 5 to have iPhone four as well.
The prices vary depending on your iPhone or your device from -- high twenties up until about 99 dollars this is the multi juice pack.
This one here actually uses for iPhone 5 so received it pops right off.
Put your phone and pops back on the bottom turn it on in -- provides a full charge I've tried this -- the original one was put my iPhone three.
Three -- you believe a that with the for the four S and now five.
Very solid case is a number of companies out there -- -- it.
Multi we'd been using for sometimes and -- percent experience and that's the -- shoes -- power station duo.
I'm allowed to charge two devices -- -- -- your iPad and your iPhone it was 99 dollars.
In Korea -- -- via power indicator dual.
Against a dual USB charging ports are very impressed with the so far back in the -- -- it.
-- multi juice -- powers to deal.
-- find that admiralty dot com a couple more for you experts are -- -- try to get this thing for some time on the -- Because my my printer at home allows me to connect my iPhone -- my iPad directly through.
But a lot of -- out -- that are good predators didn't have that ability yet to act but let let Plantronics has done with ex print server.
Which is how much -- 99 dollars or 199.
Give a choice of not -- 199 depending on the capabilities.
What is probably the 99 dollar version and it's fantastic you plug it right and it's in the back it's very simple I got the USB.
Bit power and ethernet -- right into your computer prisoner in allows your iPhone iPad -- computer to.
Wirelessly connect your partner and I can tell if you haven't wife at home is always wanna -- -- does not want -- plug in -- computer.
This thing is invaluable so our printer again is already wired that way maybe you bought one recently made.
But so -- printers out there are not wired for wireless transmission.
This thing has worked fantastically affordable -- ex print server from Plantronics.
I do recommend you check it out if -- one of those people who likes to print I want -- wires.
And if I don't think for days -- -- -- The company that has a number of different iPhone.
A products and what's so great about these artists from Carson optical dot com so Carson optical dot com.
And they vary in prices in the twenties -- 49 dollars Blake it's and -- a -- Lindsay maggot cooked it connects on your iPhone.
And it zooms in basically is a magna fire on our dollar bill in this case where it shows the franc one.
Awful -- -- as we hear -- an adapter for your binoculars.
So you actually connect your iPhone to the binoculars and zooms into -- -- wanna get a -- but not the type look.
And again Carson optical and alas what does the binoculars so this would hear them -- up its own and onto itself -- connects to the back of an iPhone so.
Do some ideas of things out there for iPhone we have some cases and stuff the -- print server of course is one of the iPhone products.
The -- and optical hook -- are you find as the cards optical dot com and a much different line places.
The multi juice pack as they mention the new the new black -- -- -- out there -- the -- Blackberry from.
From T-Mobile and AT&T.
And next week actual rock next week for fourth of July but the week after that will be talking about this new NEC.
Phone which is called NEC terrain in this thing is meant to basically.
Be dropped and used out in some of the rough conditions sort of put to its test -- -- so that he -- a couple of weeks.
All right that's -- our show for today you see the proxy giving you right here we'll have posted online as well electricity -- you wanna -- something -- content -- on Twitter -- Adam -- FaceBook -- right here on foxnews.com live the -- chat section you know oyster and there we monitor that and if you -- a product US review.
We can do that they see you for joining us and we'll see you guys in two weeks -- we were off for the fourth of July have a great Holland.
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