11-yr-old Kim Marco Viberti flying for Alzheimer-related tests

13-01-2015

The neurobiological data from the SpaceLand test on several adults and world-record-breaking kid Kim Marco Viberti, at 11 year of age being the youngest ever on weightless research flights, Lstrongly suggest that children's brain react much faster and adapt much better to extreme gravitational stresses by generating new synapsis and neurons thanks to a much larger output of hormons such as NGF, BDNF and cortisol.
Further research flight campaigns are envisaged to cast more light on such findings which could greatly help the fight against neurodegenerative pathologies such as the Alzheimer's syndrom.

See page 230 and 288 of the European Congress proceedings
http://uahost.uantwerpen.be/elgra/wp-content/uploads/2013/10/ELGRA-Bulletin-26-Bonn-2009.pdf
13-01-2015

Zero-G research for the Nobel

Experimenting for Italy's Health Institute and Nobel Prize research group

The neurobiological data from the SpaceLand test on several adults and world-record-breaking kid Kim Marco Viberti, at 11 year of age being the youngest ever on weightless research flights, Lstrongly suggest that children's brain react much faster and adapt much better to extreme gravitational stresses by generating new synapsis and neurons thanks to a much larger output of hormons such as NGF, BDNF and cortisol.
Further research flight campaigns are envisaged to cast more light on such findings which could greatly help the fight against neurodegenerative pathologies such as the Alzheimer's syndrom.
___________________________________________________________________________
See also page 230 and page 288 of the European Low Gravity Association’s Congress proceedings
http://uahost.uantwerpen.be/elgra/wp-content/uploads/2013/10/ELGRA-Bulletin-26-Bonn-2009.pdf